Kim Brickley

Space and place have become complicated words, not just in terms of identity, but where it is that we fit within the kaleidoscope of culture, and in relation to our virtual and physical selves. Technology allows for new views of who we are, inside us and around us, continually decreasing the barrier between the interior and exterior. We can create brand new online identities in a variety of ways that are often severe augmentations of reality. Where does our existence lie when we can see our physical and virtual selves at alarming levels of accuracy or inaccuracy? And how are these selves stored and considered for posterity?